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Home https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ US https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ Heavy storms, floods threaten the US south to early week

Heavy storms, floods threaten the US south to early week



After huge hail and wind damage across Deep South on Saturday, further rounds of heavy weather and flood cuts will target these areas and expand eastward toward Monday.

Two separate storm currents pushing northeast across the Deep South and Tennessee River Valley can cause severe weather to be clustered in two specific areas.

"The first cluster of severe weather is expected to push through South Texas and threaten communities from Laredo to McAllen and Corpus Christi on Sunday morning," AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Kristina Pydynowski said.

These storms will move northeast northeast like an intense squall line this afternoon, rumbling through Houston and Baton Rouge, Louisiana, before sunset.

 Sun Serve Static

More isolated storms can fire both in front and behind this organized line across the lower Mississippi Valley and eastern Texas.

"The Second Area of ​​Seven It is possible to light the weather around Little Rock and Memphis on Sunday morning before pushing north over parts of Tennessee and the Ohio River valleys for the rest of the day," Pydynowski added.

These storms are likely to lose some of their intensity at the time they come to Nashville, Tennessee, and Louisville, Kentucky, on Sunday afternoon, but will still be able to produce short, powerful downsides and strong winds.

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NEW YORK, USA – May 15: Bow after rain over Manhattan in New York, USA May 15, 2018. (Photo by Atilgan Ozdil / Anadolu Agency / Getty Images)

NEW YORK, USA – May 15: People crossing a pedestrian crossing on a rainy day in New York , USA May 15, 2018. (Photo by Atilgan Ozdil / Anadolu Agency / Getty Images)

Example poll's captured by sudden winds
as a storm system moves quickly in the primary election day in Philadelphia, PA on May 15, 2018. (Photo by Bastiaan Slabbers / NurPhoto via Getty Images)

Heavy weather builds up Northwest Philadelphia, PA, on primary election Day, May 15, 2018 (Photo by Bastiaan Slabbers / NurPhoto via Getty Images)

NEW YORK, USA – May 12: Rain showers are seen between Lower Manhattan and Jersey City in New York, USA May 12, 2018. (Photo by Atilgan Ozdil / Anadolu Agency / Getty Images

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WASHINGTON, DC – MAY 14: The front of a severe thunderstorm passes over the US Capitol on May 14, 2018 in Washington, DC. The area was hit with heavy rain and high winds from the early evening storm. (Photo by Mark Wilson / Getty Images)

Simon Rusen-Morohovich, 19, in Pittsburgh, Pa. Foam plates when storm clouds move over Hollywood Beach, Fla. The National Hurricane Center says bad weather comes from a stormy cluster over the Gulf and gives it a 40 percent chance of becoming a tropical cyclone over the next five days. (Susan Stocker / Sun Sentinel / TNS via Getty Images)

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PHILADELPHIA, PA – MAY 12: Members of the Philadelphia Phillies Ground Crew roll out to cover the field due to an incoming storm before the start of a game between Philadelphia Phillies and New York Mets at Citizens Bank Park on May 12, 2018 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. (Photo by Hunter Martin / Getty Images)

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NEW YORK, USA – MAY 12: Rain Clouds seen in Lower Manhattan in New York, USA May 12, 2018. (Photo by Atilgan Ozdil / Anadolu Agency / Getty Images) [19659028] NEW YORK, USA – APRIL 16: People cross a pedestrian crossing with their umbrellas on a rainy day in New York, USA on April 16, 2018. (Photo by Atilgan Ozdil / Anadolu Agency / Getty Images) 19659030] MADISON, CONNECTICUT- APRIL 6: Snow sits on a daffodil as an April snowfall covered the east coast of the United States on April 6, 2018 in Madison, Connecticut. (Photo by Tim Clayton / Corbis via Getty Images)

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NEW YORK, March 22, 2018: Photo taken March 21, 2018 shows the Statue of Liberty seen in snow in New York, USA. Thousands of flights were canceled and public schools were closed when the fourth snow storm for three weeks hit New York City and its adjacent areas on Wednesday.




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The biggest threats from all rounds of severe weather will be harmful wind, hail and flood.

There may also be isolated tornadoes, especially in connection with storms in Texas and Louisiana.

By Sunday evening, the severe breathing will change east into Mississippi and eastern Louisiana and return to western Tennessee.

"The severe weather risk after dark will make it important for residents to keep their cell phones on and charge with audible severe weather alerts enabled all night," according to AccuWeather Meteorologist Renee Duff.

"Motorists along stretches of interstates 10, 20, 30, 35, 49, and 55 may face sudden reductions in visibility and an increased risk of hydroplaning during transport at highway speeds," according to Pydynowski.

When the soil becomes saturated due to the repetitive downpours, the wind blows low as 40 to 50 mph may suffice to knock down trees and power lines.

Gases of 60 to 70 mph will be possible in the most intense storms and wind of this magnitude can cause damage to property and transform loose objects into dangerous projectiles.

Download the free AccuWeather app to find out when there is severe weather in your community.

By Monday, the threat to heavy, stormy storms and repetitive downturns will shift east to the southeast and the Carolinas. [19659002]   Southern US Rain Static

Although the threat to severe weather will be less severe than Sunday's, a few cases of wind and hail damage cannot be ruled out.

But the biggest threat from the storms this Monday will be a river flood triggered by heavy precipitation in a short time.

Floods of low-lying and poor drainage areas as well as small currents and streams are likely.

In areas hit by the hardest downs, streits and roadways can be temporarily immersed by larger rivers that leave their banks.

Motorists should avoid flooded roads. It only takes 1 to 2 feet of moving water to make most vehicles stop or get swept away.

In addition, the prolonged period of wet, stormy weather will only worsen and worsen the ongoing flood problems on the Mississippi River and its tributaries.

On Monday night, the highest rainfall of 3 to 6 inches is expected to extend from eastern Texas and western Louisiana in southeastern Arkansas, northern Mississippi, and western parts of the Tennessee Valley.

In these areas, an AccuWeather Local StormMax ™ of 10 inches will be possible.

Outside these ranges, rainfalls of 1 to 3 inches will be most common.

Although dry weather is expected to return during the middle of the week, weather patterns will remain favorable for several rounds of thunderstorms and heavy rainfall over at least the third week of April.


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